News: Page 2


January 11, 2019

New Acidification Sensors Added to a Buoy in the Gulf of Mexico

New acidification sensors were integrated into the COMPS C12 buoy located 70 nautical miles offshore of Tampa Bay. This new suite of sensors provides real-time measurements to connect the dots between the Tampa Bay monitoring system and what happens offshore.

December 12, 2018

Save the Date: SECOORA 2019 Annual Meeting

Please save the date for the SECOORA's 2019 Annual Meeting hosted June 18-20,2019 in Wilmington, NC. Participate in the ocean observing conversation and network with coastal ocean scientists from around the Southeast.

December 11, 2018

Free Public Forum: Hurricanes and Sea Level Rise – What does the data show?

On January 15 at 6:00 PM, Jacksonville University Marine Science Research Institute, St Johns Riverkeeper, and the Southeast Coastal Ocean Observing Regional Association are co-hosting a free public forum to discuss the types of ocean observing technologies that are vital to our understanding of hurricanes and sea level rise.

December 11, 2018

Thank you for donating!

Thank you to everyone who donated to the Vembu Subramanian Oceans Scholar Award on Giving Tuesday! While we did not reach our goal, we raised over $1,000 that will allow use to provide a larger award for the 2019 Vembu Subramanian Oceans Scholar Award. If you are still interested in making a tax deductible donation, please click here. All donations will go towards increasing the value of the 2019 award.

November 20, 2018

Meet the First Vembu Subramanian Ocean Scholar

SECOORA is proud to announce the first winner of the Vembu Subramanian Ocean Scholar Award, Laura McGee from North Carolina State University. The award is allowing her to present her research, Determining Hurricane-Induced CO2 Flux in the South Atlantic Bight, at two conferences. "The Vembu Subramanian Ocean Scholars Award will give me the opportunity to network with the ocean science community to build collaborations and will allow me to widely distribute my research results. This research will use cutting-edge data analysis techniques to better understand the role that tropical cyclones play in air-sea CO2 flux." - Laura McGee, PhD Student at North Carolina State University

November 9, 2018

Florida Red Tide: How SECOORA is Helping

Currently, there is an unprecedented and persistent harmful algal bloom (HAB) impacting both coasts of Florida. The Florida HAB organism, Karenia brevis (commonly known as red tide) creates a toxin that is threatening to organism health.  Read how we are supporting observing and modeling work to track the bloom.

October 25, 2018

SECOORA and GCOOS Teamed to Inspire Future Ocean Experts at the St. Petersburg Science Festival

SECOORA and Gulf of Mexico Coastal Ocean Observing System (GCOOS) partnered to teach the community about navigation, ports, and ocean observing at the St. Petersburg Science Festival, a two day event that took place October 19-20, 2018, in St. Petersburg, FL.

October 9, 2018

Eyes on Hurricane Michael: Data Resources

SECOORA is watching Hurricane Michael as he moves in the Gulf of Mexico. Our assets are providing near real-time information the storm. Access the data resources page here.

September 21, 2018

ROFFS™ Monitoring Ocean Conditions before and after Hurricane Florence

ROFFS™  has analyzed the ocean conditions directly before and after Florence along the east coast of the United States from northern Florida to Virginia. They focused mainly on the Sea Surface Temperature and Ocean Color/Chlorophyll data.

September 21, 2018

Webinar | Observations to Understand Life in the Ocean: Linking IOOS Regional Efforts with the Marine Biodiversity Observation Network (MBON)

The Marine Biodiversity Observation Network (MBON) links groups engaged in ocean observation to track changes in the diversity and abundance of life in the sea. Please take your lunch break with SECOORA and join in on the dialogue to advance an integrated system to observe life in the sea.   Presenter: Frank E. Muller-Karger, College of Marine Science, University of South Florida Date: September 25, 2018 | 12:00 PM ET Reserve your spot! Download the Flyer (please share)